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Calling The next Leftist Push: Keep The Slaves on the Reservation By Pretending That Everywhere Else is More Expensive

Like wartime Germany, and various genocides, the leftists will restrict movement, and especially leaving the country. This article, from one of the most corrupt, most leftist publications “Business Insider” indicates an attempted meme. Don’t Leave!!!

from the story (meme: and the traffic really sucks, worse than Chicago)

A retired boomer who moved from the US to Costa Rica said it’s ‘horribly incorrect’ to assume life in Central America is much cheaper (msn.com)

Moving across Costa Rica

When he first moved, he had not been to San José, nor did he know where the touristy areas were. He did some research before moving down, though he said there wasn’t much he could tell about particular areas other than what he could find on Google Maps.

He stayed at a hotel in San Pedro, on the capital’s outskirts, and then looked for an apartment nearby. A few decades ago, the area was predominantly coffee fields, meaning many developments are newer and have plenty of nature. However, he discovered he didn’t want to live there because of the intense rainy season. One day, he recalled it taking an hour to drive 100 yards due to the heavy traffic in the rain.

  • Gary Keenan moved from New Mexico to Costa Rica for retirement but found living costs high.
  • Keenan expected lower expenses in Costa Rica but faced double the cost for his car and groceries.
  • Though many are moving to Latin America for retirement, some are finding living costs expensive.

Gary Keenan, 71, moved from New Mexico to the Central Valley of Costa Rica nine years ago for his retirement after selling his company and finalizing a divorce. Little did he know that a decade later, prices for daily expenses would be often double what he paid in the US.7 Ways to Retire Comfortably With $500k

Fisher Investments

Here is an alternate take, on eating well and living a long healthy life in Costa Rica

I’m from Costa Rica: Here’s what we eat every day for a long, healthy life—it’s our ‘secret to longevity’ (msn.com)

The name “Costa Rica” translates to “Rich Coast” in English. The name was given by Spanish explorers in the early 16th century. The first documented use of the name was by the Spanish conquistador Gil González Dávila in 1522, who, upon arrival, was struck by the perceived wealth of the indigenous people and their lands.

The term “Costa” means “coast,” and “Rica” means “rich” in Spanish. The name reflects the explorers’ initial impression that the region was rich in gold and other resources. This is similar to other places named by the Spanish, such as “Puerto Rico,” which means “Rich Port.”

The name is “Costa Rica” and not “Costa Rico” because in Spanish, “Costa” is a feminine noun, and the adjective “Rica” must agree in gender. Thus, “Rica” is the feminine form of the adjective, aligning with the feminine noun “Costa.” If the noun were masculine, the adjective would be “Rico.”


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